The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 18, 1945 · Page 17
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January 18, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 18, 1945
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,MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Philadelphia Theater Goes to New York By JACK GAVEK . New York, (U.R--Hedgerow, theater and Moylan-Rose valley fall on the ear like a warm summer bieeze, but the repertory group of that name from the Philadelphia suburb with the flowery handle wade its New York debut Tuesday night to a blizzard overture. And to make the occasion even more ironic, the event would have to be in the summery- Bounding Cherry Lane theater. On the stage was Arthur Rich bogging down to exhaustion in a jungle (in the title role of O'Neill's "The Emperor Jones") and outside the theater, both before and after the performance, were 200 hardy souls foundering around in 6 to 8 inches of snow for the sake of THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1945 tbe drama. Clearioc and colder Wednesday.) The Hedgerow theater, founded and still dominated by Jasper Deeter, has been in operation for 21 years but it took wartime conditions to get it to New York. Normally it operated the year around in its ISO year old home at Rose Valley but gas rationing and the fuel shortage have combined with other things to make life difficult on the home grounds this season. Hence the 100-mile trek to Green- wicli Village for at least a month of repertory. The Hedgerow is a way of life as well as a theater, company. Aspiring young actors were gathered together by Deeter in 1923 to carry out his plan of a permanent repertory company unhampered by the* demands business makes on the commercial theater. Its members live and work together, performing all the tasks necessary to putting on a play, and now there are 155 plays in its repertoire, 40 of them produced at Hedgerow for the first time anywhere. Artists now in the company have service Get Wp to iotcakes-! SERVE'MXIANMA ^~^ AISO IN TASTT MKKWHUT MINB PANCAKE MIX uti rtou* of from 7 to 20 years. The commercial theater has a lot of Hedgerow graduates. "The Emperor Jones" is one of Hedgerow's most popular dramas, having been played many times since Oct. Z1, 1923. Tuesday night Deeter again played Smithers, the cockney trader. He created the role when the lamented Provincetown theater first produced the play Nov. I, 1920 and has lost count of the number of times he has played The Hedgerow will be at the Cherry Lane until Feb. 11 at least, presenting 3 other plays besides "Jones"--"Thunder on th* Left" by Christopher Morley and Jean Black, "Quintan Quintana" by Ramon Kaya, and "Tomorrow's Yesterday" by Jack Kinnard. 1/10TH OF A TOJt . A 200-lb. Holstein. heifer calf was born on the E. R. Wood farm near Spring Hill on Christmas day. Dr. J. W. Winter, Norwalk veterinarian, stated it was the largest calf he had ever seen at birth. The calf lived only a few minutes but was normal in every way. The old European custom of rubbing wax on stocking heels and toes is being revived in wartime America. It makes stockings last longer. THE HOUR OF BAKING CHAMFNNK.' 17 Keep in Step With Wartime Demands EAT A HEARTY BREAKFAST Sunny field Prepared Pancake Flour . . p£25c Buckwheat Flour Aunt Jemima . . .^ 16c Nabisco Famous Shredded Wheat. 2££22c Sunnyfield Quick or Regular Rolled Oats . . . . P3 £22c The Breakfast of Champions · Wheaties Cereal 2 22c WE WUi, GLADLY CASH PATHOLL CHECKS! It's Time to Turn to AP For FINE QUALITY MEATS! t High Quality Lean (4 pts. lb.) Ground Beef . . . . I b . 24ci II For Braising or Boil ins (1 pt. lb.) Beef Short-Ribs . . . lb. 17c t Arm or Chuck (3 pti. Ib.) lb. Grade "A" | Beef Roost 25c 2;.*'. 1 ",""* E °»« u "a- ". . [sii a T T ' · Chickens. . . 39cj [PorklaveVlblYTc 1 Gibi^^ D |b.25c| RiietT!" ^"ib. 39c? Super-Kitht (13 pfe. II,.) Lb. Frozen Medium Fancy i Round Steak. 37c S h r i m p . . . lb. 47ci (FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES!) Texas Marsh Seedless--Size 96 I Grapefruit . . . 10for39c ff California--Size 100 ,] Oranges . . . . dox. 69c| I Wash. Comb. Fancy Winesap Louisiana Porte Mean Fancy Apples, 2 Ibs. 24c Yams. . 2 Ibs. 19c t Wash. Comb. Faner DeUeion, California 8I« 39 p. IC ,i j Apples, 2 Ibs. 25c Celery . . . 2fc 31 c Lemons. .doz. 38c Ca"rroW!" 2 vfi. 17c Florid* tar,e Fancy Fresh California Biie 48 Head [Limes. . dox. 24c Lettuce, head 13c WE C.-V-IXE QUALm COHPABISON-THEKE IS A DIFFERENCE Fresh From Nearby Farms IOWA EGGS Dojten Carton Met-O-Bil Am. Ghent (IS pi, Ib.) Spread . . . i£ 70c MB. FAEMEE: Brinf Us JTonr gl«« -- W« Pay HItheit Price.! Enriched Floor Gold Medal U 2.15 Enriched Dependable Goar. SatmytleI4 Flour ^97c^'M.89 Paramount Baited Sola Crackers . . . l£ 26c Manchester Crackers . . I8c Eoyal AisorteJ Flayon Puddings . . . Hi 6c Armour** luncheon Meat (3 pts. ea.) Treet . . ^ 33c Ann Face (no points) Pork Beans ''· 9c Whlti Dome Vit. "D" m fit. ««,) Evap. Milk 4 Ei 35c Ann Page Blackberry Preserves . . . ^ 28c Mlehtian Fancy (pea) Navy Beans. ^ 20c CJeaoier Sunbrite . 2 V.«: 10c Enlfalo--Strike Anywhere Matches. 6 »°»24c Cleanser Brite-lze. 2 ^ I5c S Regular Cakes ACTIVE LATHER FACIAL LUX SOAP WHITE SAIL SOAP GRAINS FINE FOR THE BATH SWAM 3 Re 9 ulor Cake* , 8c BTT/Vn 3 Bath Size C a k e s . . . . 29c WASHES HANDS SHADES WHITER LAVA SftAP 3 R e9ular Cokes 17c IJ« T A 9 VAT 3 Urae C a k e . . . . . . . . . 26c SOAP POWDER DUZ 2"'"SWEETHEART BATH SIZE CAKE 2 Regular « j- Cakes ISC Jane Parker 100% SUGARED DONUTS Dozen Carton . Saatheni FraK Filled 16 01. s! :e Coffee Cake. . 26c Completely Jc«d Cocoanut 3Urtbm%Uow 3? ci- slie Layer Cake. . 57c BOKAR COFFEE Vigoroui and Winey 2 Bags SlC 3-lb. Bag 75e Jllld and Mellow Coitie 3 Ib bai Eight O'clock 59c Rich JLnd Foil Bodied Coffee 2--1 Ib ban Red Circle... 47c BRING US , YOUR WASTE FATS FOR EXPLOSIVES! WGHT TO lIJflT ttBAXTlTlES BESEXTCOI PLAN TO TRIPLE CHINA SUPPLIES Opening of Ledo Road Means More Munitions Washington, (JP) ~ Allied officials are shooting for a triple increase in the tonnage ot supplies moving to · China after the new Ledo road is opened in the next two or three weeks. The hope is to put approximately 100,000 tons oj munitions a month into China as soon as the road is in efficient operation. Tremendous efforts to step up air deliveries, "over the hump" from India have hit an all-time high of something over 30,000 tons a month If all goes well on delivery schedules by road and air it may be possible to have a modemly equipped but relatively small Chinese army operating in the Chung- kingr area well before the end of this year. Thus the imminent and successful conclusion of the north Burma campaign has-greatly brightened China's military prospects. But all informed estimates of the situation by Washington officials suggest little improvement in the Chinese political picture. In fact, it may deteriorate slightly under the effects of relative good fortune in the military field. · The main facts in the Chinese political puzzle today are these: 1. Dissident elements in Chiang Kai-Shek's Kuomintanp party are ratnine increasing- strength and the 15 to 30 old-time conservatives ·who often have been blamed for looking: after their party Interests rather than the ultimate welfare of China no longer are in secure control. 2. Chiang himself remains the only real national leader in China. \merican policy, while welcoming the upsurge of the liberalizing malcontents within the party is devoted to supporting and work- ng for him. 3. Nevertheless, President Roosevelt's representatives in Chnnj- dng, most notably Ambassador Patrick Hurley, are constantly putting pressure on Chianj to eet together with'the communist elements in north China and add their resources to the Chinese war effort Two or three months ago there was considerable hope here that an agreement would be reached between Chiang and the communists to end the struggle and complete China's unification. Now that the military outlook is so vastly improved the Chung- king government is believed to have stiffened over the communist issue. The communists, meanwhile, since they also are growing in strength and enjoying a kind of indirect American support, are in no mood to compromise either. Eleanor Roosevelt Buys 4th Inaugural Dress; Won't Comment on 5th New York, (U.RX--Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt purchased her 4th inaugural dress Wednesday and said it was "just foolishness" for anyone to ask her whether she expected to buy a 5th. "We won't even talk about it," she said. She said she was not excited about the front porch inaugural this Saturday, but that she was "impressed with a tremendous sense of responsibility." "Even the president has a sense of the solemn times," Mrs. Roosevelt said. The first lady made her purchases at the same New York department store where she has bought all her clothes since she was a child. Her 4th inaugural dress was of soft crepe, with a background color titled "Potomac navy" highlighted with coin- shaped inserts of "capitol blue." A three-quarter length coat of capitol blue went with it. Her hat was a navy sailor, trimmed with a bow and a flower and a veiL Oldest Allison Woman Observes 95th Birthday Allison--The 95th birthday anniversary of Mrs. S. Henrichs, Allison's oldest resident, was observed Monday when relatives and friends gathered at her home. Mrs. Henrichs has.good health, except for her hearing. Her daughter, Mrs. Anna Hoodjer, lives with her and caves for her. Mrs. Henrichs is the mother of 8 children, all girls, of whom 4 are still living: Mrs. John Hoodjer, Mrs. Geo/ge Bohner, Mrs. Harold Hartson and Mrs. Anna Hoodjer. She also has 31 grandchildren and a number of great grandchildren. Fala Will Attend Inaugural Ceremony New York, (/P)--Is Fala married? If so the dog has deserted his wife after the briefest of honeymoons. Questioned Wednesday on the whereabouts of the president's black Scottie, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt smiled enigmatically and said only that he was back in the white house and would attend inauguration ceremonies Saturday. Last Monday, she explained Fala's absence from the white house by saying: "He's in the country. We hope he's having a wedding." ELECTS OFFICERS Ridgeway--At the meeting of the Lincoln Telephone Co., Monday, the following were chosen as officers for 1945: President, P. L. Anderson; vice president, Will Soukup; secretary, C. T. Trytten; treasurer, M. O. Hue; directors, Henry Anderson, Hans Bakken, Elmer Bergan, George Smith and Henry Holverson; linesman, Will Soukup. We rec0/K/Ke*cf "MT/OMUSMW nr/f/F Foods, the yautety/sffie now/is TWO STORES NORTH OF THE SQUARE 613 SOUTH FEDERAL IN MASON CITY AT OUR MARKET PREMIUM Ikf Aof* V AaVAC iutt Heof and Ear. *A.. Pleat liUaVCS Point Free , b 29C GRADE "A Beef Roast 3 Points lb. 26c PCPttS DISAPPOINTED Even though the boiler in the heating plant at the Gowrie consolidated school broke down and the school building could not be heated, school children held their classes in churches and the town hall. It was found necessary to completely rebuild t h e boiler which will require several weeks. HIGHEST PRE-WAR QUAUTST A Delicious Treat with Poultry or Meat Kropman Grocery IS 9fh STREET N. E. ROASTED d»i rft CHICKENS *1.DU Delicious Golden Brown Crust Home-Made 1 -| BREAD, Any Kind 11C PIES, CAKES 43c up BUTTER, Pound . . . FOLGER'S COFFEE 1 lb. 3Ic 2 Ibs. 59c CHOCOLATE CREAM COFFEE, 29c lb. Very Delicious VEGETABLE SOUP--20c qt. Fresh Every Day Bring Your Own Container Canned Peas, Corn, String Beans, Milk DILL PICKLES SWEET PICKLES Complete Line of FRUITS VEGETABLES Mrs. Clark's Salad Dressing Mrs, Clark's Egg Noodles Ranch House PANCAKE FLOUR FRANK'S MINCE MEAT Z£? None Better 2»*39 Grade "A" SIRLOIN STEAK 11 Pts. 55c Fresh PORK HOCKS Ib. 19c Little Pig . PORK LIVER . . . Point Free f . Ib. 1/C LUTEF1SK, Pound . . . 23c Leon, Meaty RIB BOIL I Pt. ,b.!7c Decker's BOLOGNA, Pound 2 Pts. 29C Baby BEEF LIVER 4 Pts. »25c SALT CODFISH. FRESH DRESSED SPRING FRIES -- HENS CORN COUNTRY FRESH BUTTER 24 Points PER LB. 45' BLUE BONNET OLEOMARGARINE 2 Points PER LB. 32 Orange Pekoe, Black Tea 1 ft- Pkg. . -26c llb.pkg. ..!5| c FOLGER'S COFFEE l/acuum DRIP OK BEG. "KITCHEN - TESTED" FLOUR J U S T A R R I V E D ! C A R L O A D NEW LATE 1944 PACK. Texsun Brand A £ :j. · Grapefruit Juice can OL -NO. 2 «J FOR «5trC- :CAN L £ D E L M O N T E A P R I C O T S LARGE NO. 21/ 2 CANS -- 40 POINTS PER CAN CHOICE HALVES 31c| WHOLE- PEELED . 33c DEL MONTE Vacuum Packed Whole Kernel GOLDEN 20 Pts. CORN Can .| m |4C DEL MONTE DKINB PACKED WTiole Kernel GOLDEN .. 303 Jar 20 Pts. NORTHERN TOILET TISSUE 650 Sheets... Roils AIL - B R A N It's Tops-- LB. -I QC Keflogg's . . . . . . PKG. I O G R A P E - N U T S Crisp-- 12 OZ. 1 ^C Cranchy ...... PKG. I 3 R O L L E D OATS Quaker-- J LB. ^£C Quick or reg. 3 pfcg. .CO CREAM-OF-WHEAT 5 Minnte or Reg. . OZ. Pfcg. CLINTON PUDDINGS Butterscotch-Chocolate-- Vanilla-4 OZ. PKG. .. 4 QUALITY FRESH PRODUCE SUNKJST ORANGES Pound IQc Half Box $2.69 Full Box $5.29 NO. 1 POTATOES Northern Cobblers ..... . $3.79 Bag Northern Triumphs. . . . . $3.79 Bag Idaho Russets .......... $4.29 Bag CRISP RED Radishes Bunch 4c NO. 1 IDAHO Potatoes 15-lb. Bag . 83C ICEBERG Lettuce Lorce 48 Size, Head GREEN TOP Carrots IOC Pound O X Y D O L URGE PKG. 2lc I V O R Y SOAP BROOKS Tomato 30 CATSUP \ 7 I I Orange Marmalade English Styl Tea Garden I/B. Jar Mixed Fruit Jeliy Delicious Tea Garden Delicious 20 OZ. OTI JAR APPLE B U T T E R Win-You or Large ^^}C Every-Meal . . . . Jar afc5 G R A P E L A D E WELCH'S ' Pare Fruit . . LB. Jar SMALLEY PURE HONEY LB. JAR 2 LB. JAR 2lc 39c Mco. Gc^lOc C A M A Y SOAP 20c REG. BARS R I N S O LARGE PKG. 2lc

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